It's far from pocketable, but the P900's ludicrous 24-2,000mm-equivalent zoom range will make sure you get those bird, building, moon or sports shots.
As the name implies, here's where you find the best of the best, our top digital cameras across the board.
The new Coolpix P610, L840, S9900, S7000 and S6900 all offer big zoom lenses like their predecessors, but get a bit more shoot-and-share flexibility.
If you're looking to spend less than $150 on a camera, Nikon has just two to offer US buyers, the ultracompact Coolpix L32 and S3700.
Want a point-and-shoot camera you can take down 30 meters without buying a special housing? Nikon has you covered.
With easy-to-use controls, a nice tilting LCD, and pleasing photo quality, the affordable 34x zoom Nikon Coolpix L830 is a solid pick.
Outside of some design quibbles, the Nikon Coolpix S9700 puts big zoom power and nice photo quality (snugly) in your pocket.
The Nikon Coolpix P600 isn't the quickest camera, but that might be a small price to pay for having such a long lens on a relatively compact, lightweight camera.
The latest in a line of sub-$500 ILC announcements this spring, Nikon's cheapest model certainly doesn't skimp on the performance specs.
For those who value a long zoom lens, AA batteries, and saving a few bucks, the Nikon Coolpix L820 might be your point-and-shoot.
The company had dropped the optical viewfinder for the P7700. It resurfaces in the P7800, but now it's electronic.